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20120701
20120731
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available as the day progresses. but we wanted to make sure those of you who are starting your day with us knew about it. let's move to our question of the morning, which is about jobs creation. the number of proposals on both sides of still and the parties disagree about what the -- still and the parties disagree with what it is. let me show you a little bit of some of the stories in the newspaper this morning about on this economy p. this is "the washington post" this morning -- host: here's more from "the washington post" -- "new york times" this morning. economy remains soft and output and housing. data on home sales and factory production weakening u.s. commitment americans bought fewer homes in june than in may. manufacturing in the philadelphia region contracted for a third number of months and the number of americans seeking unemployment rose last week. we like to ask you, what's the most effective way to create jobs in this country? let's begin with a phone call from debbie, a democrat in philadelphia. good morning, debbie. caller: good morning. i notice yesterday with the outsour
and later nora from the center from a new american security discuss it is future of iraq after u.s. troops are with drawn. >> good morning in what is expected to be the final week for congress before the august recess and the party conventions, the farm bill and the bush era tax cuts will take up much of the debate in the house of representatives, the senate also in session congress expected to recess friday or this weekend. the president back on the campaign trail. meanwhile republican presidential candidate mitt romney is in israel delivers a speech in poland before he returns to the states. today marks the 100-day mark, 100 days before the general election with the party conventions getting under way next month and in early september three presidential debates, a vice presidential debate and countless ads on television and in the web. we'll begin with your comments on this campaign. as always we want to hear from you. you can also join the conversation on line. you can join us on facebook or send us an e-mail. let's begin with norl which points out the november 6 elections just
to be joined by a major general will join us with an update from afghanistan, from on the ground there. here is "the washington post "report on the same story -- winston-salem, n.c., republican caller -- what do you think about american exceptionalism? caller: if you're asking the non-working group, this is a great country because they live off of food stamps, medicaid, free housing but if you ask a middle-class, working class people, it is a terrible country because all you are doing is paying taxes and supporting the ones who don't work. you don't have enough money to buy insurance. you make too much, they will get medicaid. don't have enough money to buy groceries but you make too much to get food stamps. if you ask rich people, it is a great country because they are blind to what the four and they are robbing the country and blind to the middle class not being able to make ends meet? host: how you feel? caller: i follow the middle class. i am struggling to pay insurance and than obama care comes out and i don't see how that will help. he makes himself look like he is helping the country
you for being here to hear us talk about this extraordinary collection. i want to thank the members of the pbs and news our family who are here. you heard paulette is here, michael jones is here. seated right here, both jone jod linda winslow. we are all part of a family. that is what makes us go. i know a means a lot to us to have you here. thank you. i have covered so many press club event that bill strain should be on the other side of the microphone. -- that it feels a little strange to be on the other side of the microphone. i want to talk about what the pbs news hour will be doing to cover it. if you're wondering why i am going first, i can let you in on a secret. like the perfect ladies that we are, we are wrestled over it. -- arm wrestled over it. [laughter] there is some tension between gwen and me over one issue, what color we are wearing. things got really tense yesterday when you both showed up at the office wearing bright yellow. -- when we both showed up at the office wearing bright yellow. she ended up going home. i and the luckiest person in television. gwen too work
. if you want to join us on social media, you can send us a tweet. you can also send us an e-mail. a poll about the said of the economy and one of the questions asked was the role washington should play. here is the right appeared this is from "the miami herald." >> again, the headlines, taking a role -- taking a look at what role government should take, whether robocalls and is helping or hurting the economy when it comes to helping it grow. that is what we will ask you this morning. if you want to mention the question, but then, you can give a call in one of three lines/party. is uncle sam helping or hurting the economy? this is from "the baltimore sun." the headline is "the american economy stuck in low gear." again, and uncle sam, helping or hurting the economy? here's the headline one more time. one of the take away from this is that 22% of democrats say that the government -- is that 72% of democrats say that the government should solve the economic problem. again, of sam, helping or hurting the economy? caller: the gop house is hurting the economy. the stimulus did not work. it ran
. [laughter] that is one. i used to congress on your corner. hear you say, i'm going to do this. it is the most intimate form of government. they did not hear your message about the telephone. [laughter] let me say this. we are having -- this is a pet peeve so thank you. this discussion about all that matters is tax rate is ridiculous. i cut upper head tax rates by 50% and by the time my term is out, we will eliminate it. tax breaks matter. -- tax rates matter. but any business person will also tell you the quality of a workforce matters. can they get goods and services efficiently? is government transparent? this year, we had 147 business places on the books. we had more than l.a., phoenix, and philadelphia combined. we massively consolidated them down to 43. i do not like you focusing on city hall. i want you focusing on your customer. my favorite example of this consolidation was if you buy a dog, they need a license. if he so the caller, you need another license. if you want to offer the service of watching the dog, you need another license. i was just looking for a kid to b
involved in the conversation, here are the numbers -- you can get in touch with us via social media -- we want to begin by showing an article that we got from "the hill" here to talk to us more about that on the telephone is carlo muniz, a reporter on "the hill." guest: thanks for having me. host: about this proposed work group the senator ayotte is shopping around the capital. does this sound like another super committee to fix what the other super committee could not fix? guest: in a certain sense, you are right. from my understanding, the working group the senator ayotte was gauging support for would really be focused on the one-year proposals that republicans in the house and the senate or looking at. senator ayotte along with senator mccain and senator kyl and senator rubio and others are looking at a one-year postponement of sequestration which is scheduled to go into effect early in january. rep buck mckean is looking at a similar program. i think the working group she was looking at, i don't think these working groups would tackle the entire sequestration issue the way the sup
and let them use it to increase the voice of private schools, strip you of your voice because he doesn't think that you all know much about how to educate, and he characterizes you and his allies characterize you as not caring about -- not caring about the students, but about yourself. my jill is little when she says that teaching is not what she does. it's who she is. [applause] these guys don't get that. i don't think they don't understand why you chose to teach in the first place. [applause] i honest to god don't think they understand. and by the way, like in politics, in business, religious hierarchy, there is really good teachers and there is really lousy teachers. there is a really lousy teachers and some plain good teachers. we are no different than any other profession in the world. but we are a profession. [applause] we are a profession! this is a calling. you chose to be teachers because you care. you choose to be teachers because you want to make this country better. you chose to be teachers because you know every child -- every child is entitled -- entitled to go as far as
and that often kills them. to put a little close on this and a chance for us to converse, what is fascinating is the degree of duality in the great executive we studied. for example, is it 20 mile marching or defining moment in their capacity to do both? 20 mile marches with discipline and superb performance in a defining luck event moments that are out of their control. why did they do so much better? in the book, we noticed that over time, great executives will recall people had the genius of "and"as opposed to the tyranny of "or." it is humility and will. it is confront the brutal facts and having faith. it is productive and paranoid. when we stand back and look at a truly great enterprise, we see a huge duality under any great enterprise. that is what we call, preserved because for and stimulate progress - the core and stimulate progress. no great company exists if it does not have a core or stimulates progress. they are willing to change their practices, their strategies, there structures without compromising core values. they understand the difference between their core values and their
at noon and sunday at 5 eastern on the c-span2 adnd 3. >> bill gates says the u.s. higher education system has always been a strength for our nation and urged people to make it better for future generations. he was the keynote speaker and an event to mark the upcoming 150th anniversary of the law establishing funding for public colleges and universities through federal land grants. this is 50 minutes. >> we immediately agreed on a first choice, bill gates. someone who would not only help us recognize and celebrate the last 150 years, but challenge us and work with us in the decades ahead. together with his wife, they co- chair the bill and melinda gates educational foundation. it works to expand opportunities for people around the globe. there foundation is the leader in efforts to improve global health, alleviate poverty, and expand opportunities for women. and with particular significance today, increased access to and success in education. their efforts which span the globe are truly exciting. the work of the gates foundation is built on a simple premise, that all lives medical value. t
find us online. send us a tweet. join the conversation on facebook by looking for c-span. or e-mail us. the new study is by the consumer federation of america. and the certified financial planner board. here's a story from "usa today covering it. that according to this new survey at. only 31% of americans have put together a financial plan, the .tory goes on to seay that was the same percentage in 1997. what do you think about your financial planning? are you ready for the future? do you have a plan that you have put together on your own or with professional? are you concerned about what awaits you in the future? here's a piece by nbc news. that's from this week. here's some information about saving for retirement by age, how it breaks down demographically. this story in the "usa today" says although attitudes have changed and concerns of prison, there is one constant, people who have a financial plan feel more confident about their financial future and report more success managing money. that is according to the ceo of the certified financial planner board. here are more statistics ab
of the committee, we went out for two pitchers of beer and the came back and said the us a tax bill with 25% tell. he said you have to give it a mortgage interest deduction. i said what about 26%? >> you could make the ban just to homeowners much more aggressive. what we did was to convert the home mortgage deduction to a tax credit that are lower rate. exchanging the tax code, yesterday and today. current and former lawmakers at the bipartisan policy center on the battles won and lost. find it on line at the c-span video library. >> now, discussion on professional journalism and the impact social media on news reporting. stanford university hosted the discussion with social media editors and journalists in silicon valley, including the creator of mobile news, the executive editor of yahoo! news, and a special media strategist for national public radio. this is 90 minutes. >> welcome to the symposium. i am the director of the journalism fellowship at stanford. i will be the moderator for today's symposium, how social media is revolutionizing the news. the lecture series is sponsored by the depart
to the department of communication for sponsoring this. thank you to all of you for joining us here today. please join us for a reception right outside. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> president barack obama's bus tour of ohio and pennsylvania it is under way. at his first stop today, the president told the crowd the outcome of the november election will determine the nation's economic future for the next 10 to 20 years. here is a portion. >> when the american auto industry was on the brink of collapse, and more than one million jobs were on the line, governor romney said we should just let detroit go bankrupt. >> that's what he said! >> i refused to turn my back on communities like this one. i was betting on the american worker and i was betting on american industry. [applause] and three years later, the american auto industry is coming roaring back. [applause] that chrysler plant up the road bringing on another 1,100 employees to make the cars that the world wants to buy. the wrangler built right here in toledo
few people really know where the idea came from for the statue, so give us some insight into how it came into being. >> it came into being in france in the middle of the 19th century. it was 1865 right after the assassination of abraham lincoln, and a group of french people behind the radio were a emotionally tied to the united states. they love the american form of government, and they were abolitionists, so they have a particular affection for president lincoln, so they came together at the home of a man who was friends's leading specialist on the united states. smoke-filled died in 1859, -- toquevill died in 1859, so a group of guys got together, and the idea was to try to come up with a way of commemorating the life achievement to celebrate the victory of the north in the civil war and to make a critical on their own government. france had an authoritarian government run by napoleon iii, and it was a government that was friendly to liberty. they tried to put these together to commemorate abraham lincoln and a way of being critical to the government and so the ideath it, was t
also find us online at twitter. we can share that on the air. you can also join the conversation on facebook by looking for c-span or e-mail us. host: here's our question for you this morning. what do you think of president obama's decision to push for a one-year extension of middle class tax cuts? here's the associated press reporting. the president is launching a push to extend tax cuts to the middle class as he seeks to shift the election year economic debate away from the dismal jobs market and toward the issue of tax fairness. obama in an address from the white house today will call on congress to pass a one-year of tax cuts for people making less than $250,000 a year. that's according to a senior administration official. the president's appeal to the middle class voters is aimed at drawing a contrast with republican rival mitt romney and congressional republicans. the house g.o.p. is expected to make its own push this month for an extension of all the bush era tax cuts due to expire at the end of the year, including on wealthier income earners. the president opposes extendi
economy. we have differences in our tariffs. that causes us to borrow money. the light borrowing against the store. in host: i heard tariffs in those comments. is there a trade policy and are we playing on a level playing field? maybe you can pick up that point. >guest: one of the big issues in terms of trade policy is how the u.s. responds and crafts its relationship with china. as of last year, the senate passed a tough bill to clamp down on the chinese currency manipulation. china would not call of manipulation, obviously. the bill was in the house but it is opposed by the obama administration. they don't want to hurt their relationship with china and house republicans have no intention of bringing this up. on the other hand, mitt romney has said he will declare china a currency manipulator on the first day of his presidency. it is on clearview will follow through with that because there are real geopolitical consequences to that. that is something we are seeing in the campaign. host: back to the farm bill -- if there were an emergency measure, how would the politics of that play out?
with us. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> kevin brady talks about the future of the bush era tax cuts. newsmakers it today at 6:00 p.m. eastern on c-span. the national governors' association continues its meeting with a discussion about entrepreneurship. we will hear from the author and consulting professor at uc- berkeley. the justice department announced that wells fargo agreed to pay $175 million to settle unfair lending practices. it is the second largest settlement. this is about half an hour. >> good morning. i am pleased to be joined by tampere's, lisa madigan, and thomas curry to announce a step forward in our ongoing efforts to protect american consumers, to ensure fair treatment for struggling borrowers, and to seek justice and recover losses for victims of discriminatory lending practices. today, the department of justice reached a significant settlement totaling at least $175 million with wells fargo bank, the nation's largest originator of residential home mortgages. this settlement const
of state. it is important we attach conditions. it is on the way we can take people with us as we continue to expand our aid budget as a time of economic difficulty at home. if we want a stable and prosperous afghanistan and a safe afghanistan, we need an afghanistan where the role of women is properly respected. >> can i get the prime minster to answer the question a few moments ago? >> there was vote last night in the house of lords. i have a clear view. the government has a clear view about the right way ahead. there will be a motion for the labor party. i hope for a whole government inquiry. if we can't answer that question, people will take a very dim view of an opposition party that stands in the way of inquiry because they don't want to be washing down in public. >> thank you mr. speaker. the olympics are great opportunity to bring our nation together. therefore, does the prime minster display the crimes of some union leader. >> we have in unite unions. >> we are grateful for the police, and county council rescue service. we need real money to support these people and agencies. >>
before us. we just do. so i am very thankful to of the gibson and the other guys around that time, too, that were very good to me -- i am very thankful to althea gibson. we are all in this together, so we have to help each other. >> what do you think has been the biggest change in the last 20 years? >> that was not very long ago. i think it has been an evolution of equipment change. this is really like. -- light. this is like my security blanket. what i told my dad i wanted to play tennis, my dad said, "show me." i went to my neighbors and beg them to give me a job. when i had $8.29 sit up in a mason jar, i said i could not wait any longer and i went to brown's sporting goods and got my first racket. the salesperson said to me, "what kind do you want?" i asked what a dollars and 29 cents would buy. i got it because i loved the color. it was my favorite color. i would sleep with it every night and dream about winning and being number one. so when i see this, i love it. just like blindness, you know, with your blankie -- just like linus. the biggest thing is the materials in the rackets
with you -- but really bringing in communities of use we might not have looked to to be part of the team. ? i think what we're going to see and hopefully not in the next decade is the point at which the social graph, the interest graph, the local graph all overhappen into some common interface and that media becomes less about this fragmented experience and more about a new sort of narrative paradigm. i do think that's the point at which social media becomes massively disruptive to the current media experience. on the one hand it's fascinating, wonderful and i hope we do it. on the other hand, watch out. >> will, susan, andy, krishna, thank you very much for your participation today. [applause] and thank you to the department of communications for sponsoring this and thank you to all of you for joining us here today. please join us for a reception right outside now. >> tomorrow, the director of the franklin and marshall college for public affairs, terry madonna will look at battleground states. maximo torero will look at what the he waived's effect on compresses will be. onthe heat wave'
was, he said, "i just feel a little slow. mentally, i used to be a steak knife. now, i am a butter knife." i thought that really sums upper what so many combat veterans are experiencing. they are just not the same. even as their physical wounds healed, the mental trauma goes on. >> inevitably, the frustration turned them on each other. sheryl would prod him to be more active. he would accuse her of trying to run his life. he tried to wean himself off the drugs. fights became frequent. he tried to run her over. he fled the house with his gun. he told cheryl he wanted to commit suicide. she told him that decision was up to him, but "i was not going to help." he began crying, and she held him. what were the circumstances? >> you know the stress that every married couple goes through. a couple where one of them is severely wounded, and is struggling with physical and mental wounds and, and the other partner is struggling with the burden of care giving -- it is enormously stressful. i cannot imagine what they went through. are going through. they are still together. there are a great co
will have on food prices. an american university professor talks about the future of u.s.- pakistan relations. "washington journal," live at 7:00 a.m. eastern, on c-span. >> the problem is, right from the beginning, we start tying our hands. the first was petraeus and the crystal recommended a minimum -- force of 40 and we got 30. what did that do to us? they wanted a simultaneous campaign in the south and east to collapse the enemy. without the additional 10,000, you had to do it sequentially. that protracts the war and of that great political will at home. second problem we have, in other handcuff, is that petraeus wants to keep the search forces that the president gave him, the 30,000, much longer at a much higher level. they are all gone before this year is out. that is where we are at the point of your question. given those two things, those dynamics that have happened -- there is pressure on the commanders to stay on schedule that transitions our combat forces in 2014. in my judgment, what is happening to support that is fault -- far from condition- based. that is the date we
. i used my line item veto authority to veto $360 million in special interest spending. 2013 is still smaller than fiscal year 2008 and fiscal year budget. pretty good budgetary success. we are happy with it. we feel we can do better. there is one thing that did not happen. we will continue to talk about it. that is tax cut for middle-class new jersey people. the president is going to propose extending tax relief for middle-class americans. in new jersey despite problems that we have had for taxes that have happened, it's a tax cut was left on the table. i was advocating for a tin% and come -- 10% income-tax reduction. new jersey has one of the highest. we believe that reducing rates across the board would be one of the best ways to make new jersey were competitive with our neighbors. our tax rates are higher than the state of new york, connecticut. our neighbor in pennsylvania has a top rate of 3%. when you're competing in the job market we are competing in, states are fiercely competing with each other. two ways that they provide infrastructure and higher education. you are competin
to discuss with you today. somebody had told us in the 1950's or 1960's that a black citizen would serve as the 44th president of the united states, we would have been proud and many would have been surprised. we might have assumed the presidency would be the last door of opportunity to be opened. before that came to pass every other barrier in the path to equal opportunity wycherley have to have come now. it has not happen quite that way. many barriers remain. in some ways the challenges are more complicated than before. across america and within your own ranks, there is serious debate about the way forward. if equal opportunity were it and accomplished fact, then a bad economy would be equal for everyone. instead is worse for african- americans and almost every way. in june while the overall unemployment rate remained stuck at 8.2%, the unemployment rate for african-americans actually went up from 13% to 14.4%. americans of every backgrounder asking when the economy will finally recover. you in particular are entitled to an answer. if equal opportunity -- [applause] if equal opportunit
Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)